Stand–alone volumes in the Documenting Life and Destruction Series:
THE HOLOCAUST IN HUNGARY: EVOLUTION OF A GENOCIDE
By Zoltán Vági, László Csösz, and Gábor Kádár
With a forward by Randolph L. Braham
Features sources on the causes, stages, and consequences of the destruction of the largest Jewish community left intact in German-dominated Europe in 1944. The volume shows how after the German occupation of Hungary the complete disenfranchisement, plunder, ghettoization, and deportation of the Jews was implemented at an almost unprecedented speed.
Children During the Holocaust
By Patricia Heberer
With an introduction by Nechama Tec
Explores the wide range of experiences of those under the age of 18 who found themselves caught in the war. While the volume focuses on the struggle of victims (Jews, Roma and Sinti, people with disabilities, and others) to survive, it also explores the role of children as bystanders and persecutors. Read more
The Diary of Samuel Golfard and the Holocaust in Galicia
By Wendy Lower
Combines a fascinating account written in the town of Peremyshliany, western Ukraine, in 1942–1943 with a selection of postwar testimonies, and wartime German documentation on the persecution and mass murder of Jews in this under-researched region.
Forthcoming stand–alone volumes in the Documenting Life and Destruction Series:
The Einsatzgruppen and Mass Murder in Poland, 1939
By Jürgen Matthäus, Jochen Böhler, and Klaus-Michael Mallmann
Presents a compilation of key documents on the activities of the Einsatzgruppen of the Security Police and SD, the core group of Himmler’s murder units involved in the “Final Solution of the Jewish question,” during and immediately after the German campaign in Poland in 1939, a crucial period in the evolution of policies directed against Jews, Poles, and others deemed dangerous or inferior to the Third Reich.
Imagining ITS: The International Tracing Service Holdings and 21st Century holocaust scholarship
By Suzanne Brown-Fleming
The International Tracing Service (ITS) in Bad Arolsen, Germany, is home to tens of millions of documents containing information on over 17 million people who were subject to incarceration, forced labor, displacement, or death as a consequence of World War II. This volume offers a point of entry into this complex and often misunderstood collection with great potential to advance scholarship and education on the Holocaust and its aftermath.